Francis Fukuyama has offered a welcome defense of liberalism, but often treats it as an essence rather than a human practice.
David D. Corey
Mozart tended to focus on what was universal in human experience—the world, its order, its beauty.
Despite his flaws, Rawls sheds light on the problem of pluralism and the profound challenges it poses to the stability of a liberal democratic regime.
What should we make of John Rawls's landmark work fifty years after its release?
To write about music, commentators must say something about what a piece seems to be evoking and how it does so.
Nelson successfully shows how the liberal ideas of metaphysical and political freedom were part of a grand strategy to vindicate the justice of God.
To shut out all contemporary music without discriminating is not enough—we must attempt to re-educate popular tastes by critique.
David D. Corey is Professor of Political Science at Baylor University and Director of Baylor in Washington, D.C. His first book, The Just War Tradition, was published by ISI books in 2012. His second book, The Sophists in Plato’s Dialogues was released by SUNY Press in 2015.